ACBA

(redirected from Acacia baileyana)
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AcronymDefinition
ACBAAllegheny County Bar Association (Pennsylvania)
ACBAAmerican Community Bancshares Inc.
ACBAAlameda County Bar Association (California)
ACBAAmerican College of the Building Arts
ACBAAlbany County Bar Association (New York)
ACBAAcacia baileyana (Bailey acacia)
ACBAAmerican Cavy Breeders Association
ACBAArticulated Comic Book Art (est. 2009)
ACBAAnacostia Community Boathouse Association (Washington DC)
ACBAAustralian Coding Benchmark Audit
ACBAArmy Centralized Business Analytics
ACBAAustralian Campus Booksellers Association
ACBAAgricultural Co-operative Bank of Armenia
ACBAAustralian Chinese Basketball Association
ACBAAllen County Indiana Bar Association
ACBAAmerican Croatian Business Association
ACBAArizona Commercial Brokers Association
ACBAAustralian Catholic Biblical Association
ACBAArizona Classic Bowlers Association
ACBAAvon Contract Bridge Association (UK)
ACBAAirborne Communications Bus Architecture
ACBAAlabama College Bookstore Association
ACBAAllegheny County Boroughs Association
ACBAAllied Command Baltic Approaches
ACBAAssociation Cambrésienne de la Belle Automobile (French automobile club; Cambrai, France)
ACBAAppaloosa Color Breeders Association
ACBAAllen County Beekeepers Association
ACBAAllen Computing and Business Analysis (software company; UK)
ACBAAdvanced Carrier Based Aircraft
ACBAAntigua Contract Bridge Association
References in periodicals archive ?
Twelve species (6.1%) are declared weeds and invaders in South Africa, listed under the Conservation of Agricultural Resources Act (1983) Number 43 of 1983: Acacia baileyana F.
Residents in Ntabelanga catchment area used species such as Acacia baileyana, Acacia caffra (Thunb.) Wild., Acacia dealbata, Acacia mearnsii, Bruguiera gymnorrhiza (L.) Lam., Eucalyptus camaldulensis, Eucalyptus grandis, and Schotia latifolia Jacq.
Both the green-leaf form of Acacia baileyana and the variety `purpurea', in which new growth is purple, are classed as environmental weeds: plants that invade native vegetation anti have the potential to destroy an ecosystem.
Morgan A, Carthew SM and Sedgley M (2002) Breeding system, reproductive efficiency and weed potential of Acacia baileyana. Australian Journal of Botany, 50:357-364.
TREES: Acacia baileyana 'Purpurea', crabapple, dogwood, locust (Robinia ambigua 'Idahoensis' or R.